The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 24, 1953 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 24, 1953
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Page 12
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*G« TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWt' FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1*M Senate Gives Okay To Reduced Budget By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower and Secretary of Defense Wilson have won their long battle to cut funds and target goals of the Air Force. Without a record vote, the Senate |> late yesterday shouted approva of a bill carrying $34,434,140,50 to operate the defense establish ment tor the fiscal year which be gan Juiy 1. The real tests had come earlle after lengthy and at times angr debate. First, by > 55-38, roll call, th Senate rejected an effort by Sen Maybank (D-SC) to give the Ai Force an additional 400 milio dollars to order 200 B47 Jet bomb ers, capable of delivering atom bombs. This was the big test, since i was the first to come to a vote Republican lines held firm agains the increase and they picked up 9 valuable Democratic votes to ad< to the 46 GOP ones. Voting fo: Maybank's amendment were 3 Democrats and I' Independent. If Maybank's move had suceed ed, other Democrats planne< amendments to restore more the five billion dollars cut from former President Truman's Force budget by the GOP admin Istration. Sen. Hayden (D-Ariz) lost 48-4 In an effort to add about 50 million dolars to step up pilot training ' He recaled that many Worlc War n pilots had been called back Into service in Korea and said Congress should train enough pilots to avoid this in the future. Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich), floor manager for the bill .said the Air Force should be able to turn out 8,300 new pilots this year in addition to some 47,000 now trained. Another Loss Not a change was made in the bill as it had been reported by the /Senate Appropriations Committee. The Senate upped the House totals for the Air Force by about 200 millions, for the Navy by 06 millons and for the Army by 31 millions. It offset this in part by chopping out 250 milions the House voted for a machine tools pool asked by Secretary Wilson. As the bill cleared the Senate it contained about 77 million more than the House voted. The Senate bill stil was more than 1 billion below Eisenhower's budget, more than 6 billons under the Truman requests and more than 12</ 2 bilions less than Con- gres voted* defense agencies last year. The funds are expected to result in a total military force of 3,356,000 by the end of next June, which wil be cut to 3,300,000 if a truce is reached in Korea. Thnt compares with a recent 3'/i million in uniform. Commodity And Stock Markets- Hew York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3384 3387 3380 3383 Dec 3410 3414 3406 3411 Mar 3432 3432 3426 3431 May 3433 3438 3430 3434 New Orleans Cotton Oct 3381 3385 3378 Dec 3409 3411 3403 Mar 3430 3432 3428 May 3432 3434 3430 3380 3406 3432 3434 TRUCE Chicago Corn High Sep 148i/ 8 Dec 138 3 / s Chicago Wheaf High Sep 198% Dec 204% LOW 146% 137% Low 197 203 '/„ Chicago Soybeans High Low :ep ........... 255% 2521/2 Nov ........... 248',;, ........... 25 Hi \lar .... ....... 254 245% 249% 251 !/ 2 Close 146V, 138% Close 198% 203% Close 252-V 4 245% 249'/i New York Stocks . T and T 154 3-4 mer Tobacco 75 \naconda Copper . Beth Steel 'hrysler . Doca-Cola Gen .Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . .. Y Central nt Harvester C Penney Republic Steel 485-8 M1SSCO LETTER WRITERS — It was a rare moment at the twenty-second 4-H Camp conducted during the past week at the University of Arkansas campus at Fayctteville when Laura Alice Hemby, left, and Jo Alice McGuire, right above, both of North Mississippi County, found time to write a letter home to the folks. They were among a large delegation from the county. (Photo is by VIA Agricultural Extension Service.) WAR .adio ocony Vacuum , tudebaker .... tandard of N J exas Corp . ears S Steel ou Pac ivestock Negro Deaths Negro Residence Here Damaged by Blaze A fire broke out this morning In the two-story residence of Fanny Allen, Negro woman, at First and Roosevelt Streets, according to Roy Head ,fire chief. When the firemen arrived smoke was pouring from the upstairs apartments. It was necessary to cut a hole in the roof to get to the fire which was probably caused by faulty wiring, the chief stated. The main damage was done to the upstairs apartments, whose occupants were not home at the time. Fanny Allen who lived downstairs, was alone when she. noticed the smoke. Only water damage was reported on the lower floor. NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. ) — USDA — Hogs 2,100; active larket, 180 Ib up 10-25 higher: lighter weights and sows higher; some sows up more; 190230 Ib '26.56-15: about 500 head choice No. 1 and 2 26.75: one lot choice -No. 1 at 26.85; 240-260 Ib 2G.25-50: hei v'ier hogs scarce; part load 340 Ib 22.50; 180 Ib 26.25: 150-170 Ib 24 00-26.00; 120-140 Ib 21.00-23.00; sows 400 Ib down 20.7522.50; heavier sows 18.00-20.25; boars 12.00-15.50; good early clearance; day's run smallest since Sept. 9, when embargo was on; smallest any Friday since Nov. 11, 1940. Cattle 500. calves 650; hardly enough of any class to teat market; supply mostly cows; about steady; small lots commercial and good steers mid heifers 16.00-22.50; utility to low commercial 12.0015.50; utility and commercial cows 10.50-13.00; canner and cutter cows 7.50-10.50; utility and commercial bulls 11.50-1400; canner and cutter bulls 8.50-11.CO; good and choice vcalers 18 00-23.00; few prime 25.00; utility ^nd commercial 12.0017.00; culls 8.00-10.00. grqund as rain covered their hunt- Associated Press Correspondent John Randolph reported from the front thnt the South Korean attacks jumped off just before down. The first outpost fell in a 1-hour, 25-minute [lent. Machine guns, hand grenades and Infantry fire still swept the embattled hills more than two hours after the attack started. The outposts were among the .six which UN: Chinese seined on the 25-50 Kumsong Front in the past few days. 23 1-2 34 1-2 29 1-8 72 1-4 54 1-2 511 3-4 38 3-8 44 1-8 "FROSTY" The Smoother, Deliciously Different Soft Ice Cream Try it at (he RAZORBACK DRIVE-IN. Served to yon In your car or come into our air conditioned coffee shop. The only milk bar in Bl.vthevJJle where you can be served in air conditioned comfort. Bring your children Inside where It Is cool and comfortable. Take a Quart or Pint Home ' Have You Tried The Drink All Blytheville Is Talking About? HIRES ROOT BEER Served From The "Wooden Keg 1 ' In Frosted Mugs Try Our Wonderful "Frosty" Sundaes 15c & 25c Fresh Strawberry Pineapple Chocolate Black Walnut Cherry Banana Splils 30c Fountain Coca Cola Brown Derby ... lOc & 15c Malts and shakes extra thick "Frosty" cones ;c-10c-15c All kinds of sandwiches. "FROSTY" at the Razorback Drive-In (Continued from Page 1> West View before the Reds wor*> stopped just after midnight. A second wave hit in the early morning and kept up the fighting another hour before falling back. There was no estimate of the Communist force in the two fights. But the intensity indicated posnibls two full companies, or more than 300 men. Smaller Probes The U. S. 8th Army reported handful of smaller Red probes across the winding front. Allied warnlanes swept through clouds and overcast to support the ROK soldiers on the Central Front. Using radar and electronic bomb sights, fighter-bombers sent 192 ,ons of explosives into Communist positions near the Kumson^ River. Clouds obscured most of the bat- tleline after dawn. American Sabres stayed on the DEFENSE •Vith the Couits Albert J. Orfalea. et al. vs. Victoria Saliba, doing business as Vickie's Gift Shop. CHANCERY: t Decree issued > Betty Lou GncHvin vs. Bill R. Godwin, divorce. (Continued from Page 1) period into the future cultivate and promote all the elements of our national strength." Among: officials of other government agencie? Wilson invited to the conference was Lewis Strauss, chairman of the Atomic Energy Co m iss ion ( AEC ) . Wilson included "improved work- ins relations- with AEC" in a list of projects in which he said he was especially interested- Explanation An explanation offered by officials familiar with Wilson's thinking- was along this line: The advent of a number of new types of atomic weapons places vastly increased Importance on the closet possible liaison between the Pentagon and the agency which develops the weapons to fit the tactical an-i strategic requirements of tho armed forces. But beyond this, there also was possibility that the Pentagon Continued from Page 1 can," Rhe said, "but while m truce seems Imminent, I hive had no word on this crucial matter." Rhee flew to 0. 8. Ut Corps headquarters later In the day to present the corps with the ROK presidential unit citation. Yet, Rhee said, "The so far un- contradicted report from Panmun- Jom directly states that this will not be done . . . This cannot be ' Last month orhee threatened to alowed to happen." Last month Rhee threatened to wreck an armistice when he ordered the reJease of about 27,000 anti-Communist North Korean war prisoners. And earlier this week he warned that South Korea wHl follow its own course of action unless the Chinese Reds agree within six months after an armistice IE signed to evacuate North Korea. Waillne Friday Rhee said he is "still waiting hopefully for word" from Washington that the agreement he reached with Robertson in Seoul last month has "not been sacrificed to the demands of the Communist enemy." "I must reiterate once again," Rhee said, "that we are struggling for survival as an independent, democratic nation. Anything which undermines this purpose is not for might want affairs now a stronger dominated voice in by the :Scientists have succeeded in ex- ractlng from living tissue a water- soluble substance which can make civilian-directed AEC. The Quantico conference, first of such talks ever held on this scale. opened last night with dinner in billet hnll ol this lawn-lined and tree-shaded 37,000-acre military reservation. The opening scene was some- liiiR (o make the eyes of a GT widen in disbelief: Via Bus Green painted Marine buses nne rolling up to the doors and whole squads of generals and admirals stepped out. Mixed with them were civilian j officials from the Pentagon, and | most of them were new to military surroundings and problems. By Saturday; unless the press of [affairs in Washington alters plans, much of the top level of government, including President Eisenhower, wil be gathered at this base, 35 mile? from the capital. Later today Vice President Nixon was expected to arrive from Washington to make a brief, informal Blytheville Man Aboard Plane That Jettisoned Ammo after Motor Quit A Biytneville Air Force pilot was aboard the crippled C-47 which was forced to Jettison its cargo of ammunition near Rantoul, 111., yesterday, resulting in one of the crates crashing through the roof of a farmhouse and plunging into the cellar. Cb-pilot of the plane was First Lt- Bennett B. (Dick) Wilson, son of Mrs. B. B. Wilson, 1504 Hearn. Lt. Wilson, a Blytheville High School graduate, returned from duty in Korea about a year ago. The 70-pound crates of 20-mjlll- meter ammunition were tossed out when one of the plane's two engines quit on a flight from a Rock Island. 111., arsenal to MacDlll Air Force Ease, Fla., where the plane was based. The plane limped to a safe landing at nearby Chanute Air Force Base, 111., and no one was hurt by the jettisoned crates. Postal Rate Showdown? •By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON I/PI —House leaders may try to force a showdown today or tomorrow on the Eisenhower administration's demand for higher postal rates. Republican leader Halleck of Indiana told newsmen he hoped to get the controversial rate bill out oE the Fosioffice Committee in time for House consideration Monday. BIG LAKE (Continued from Pige !•) Paragould. p-1 Second add DELAY—3-48 . Opening the meeting, Mr. Brogdon explained that fishing and hunting enthusiasts wanted only to maintain the present water leve: in the new bar pit and prevenl drainage of the property owned by the Game and Fish Commission without damaging any farm lands Landowners are not concerned about seepage of water in the summer, but only during the spring high levels, he said. The proposed draining of the new bar pit is to let the high water drain off during the spring, Mr. Brogdon pointed out. Submits Proposals In order to meet the farmers' needs and still save the area for hunting and fishing, Mr. Brogdon submitted three proposals which would keep enough water in the bi Rotarians Entertained By Young Singer Danny Cobb, Blytheville High School football and basketball player, entertained members of Blytheville's Rotary Club yesterday when he sang and accompanied himself on a ukelele. ~~ Young Cobb was introduced by W. S. Johnston, July program chairman. Guests at the meeting Included Lloyd Qodley, Osceola; A. H. Webb, Steele, Mo., and eoffrey Ladhams, London, England. ............. _- ...... _ ........................ ^ , 'at. This may be the first step to- j talk at a luncheon and play a ward production of fat from sugar outside of the living body. round of golf on the tricky 18-holc golf course. Phone To End August 6 LITTLE ROCK W — The Arkan- sns Public Service Commission will wind up Aug. 6 hearing on twin applications by Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. for permanent Intra- stnte rate increases of some $3,350,000. That date was set for cross examination of Bell witnesses who yesterday gave rebuttal testimony in support of the company's applications. us a compromise but a tragic and inal defeat." Shortly before issuing his bitter statement Rhee met for the third ime in three days with U. S. Am- basador Ellis O. Briggs. ROK Foreign Minister Pyun Yung Tai said he session was "very brief and not important. We only confirmed he cables which were exchanged, ome of which have been reported." Meeting Allied and Red liaison officers -net in a quickly called conference. These officers have the job, among ther things, of setting the meeting ime for the full truce teams. The liaison chiefs, with Marine Col. James C Murray leading the Allied side, might have checked work performed by staff officers. 'he liaison men serve as direct epresentatives of the top delegates. This conference opened an hour after a 2-hour special staff officer meeting led by Col. L. C. Fried- , rsdorff of Houston, Tex. j This group is understood to be napping plans for exchanging j icarly 100,000 war prisoners. The i ruce document says this must be j lone within 60 days of the ai;mi- j tice signing, so the operation must j et underway quickly after the cer ; monies. j The special staff body met with the Reds for the first time Thursday, and no time was set for another session at Friday's recess. | Prisoner exchange plans semed ; the last major busines still to be wrapped up before the truce signing date is fixed. Already, the Allies and Communists apparently have charted on maps the cease-fire line and agreed on the English, Chinese and North Korean language versions of, the bulky armistice document. HEADING FOR THE LAST ROUNDUP-One of the Jewi round barns left in the U. S. is this one at Geneseo, 111. Built in 5913, it is 60 feet high and 80 feet in diameter. The hayloft holds 120 tons and the barn can accommodate six carloads ofi yearling feeders. But owner Dewey Greene says the unusual shape doesn't permit efficient lose of the space. pit to run boats as rar south as the seven-mile bar pit, and would npt prevent the flow of water in the spring. . The plans include building low- water (i.e. ground level) dams at the Dildine crossing on the new bar pit, the north-south ditch where it runs into the Lon Watson ditch, and across laterals opening into the bar pit. Mr. Brogdon emphasized that ;hese suggestions are merely tentative and may be altered when consultations with the Game and Fish lommission-take place. It is understood that the drainage district las no objection to such dams. Col. Buxton told the group that 'ong-range plans for the area are still in the developing stage and will continue regardless of what he drainage district does. However, Col. Buxton pointed mt, the immediate problem is to ;ave the water there now before the entire area is drained by the new [itch. He felt the proper wp.v to do that is by means of the suggested low-water dams. The commission will go along with any reasonable projects, the colons indicated. The committee appointed la: night will also take up these pro.'- ects with the commission. ! Lake Filling In 3 The problems of Big Lake an the Sand Slough Dam also wer 3 aired at the meeting-. r As a result of a break in the dai : and several other breaks above if the lake almost drains each sun^ mer and mud and silt from drainage ditches in Missouri are filling the lake at the rate of about fiv :p inches a year, Joe Morton, Federa game warden, said. The breaks are repaired eac.3 year, he said, and as soon as above the dam are plugged, San' Slough will be replaced. It wouldn't do any good to ra place the dam until the break, above are fixed, Mr. Morton said.* He estimated that it will be fixetj by some time in September, bar,', ring rainy weather. j Another meeting of the grou] ; will be called, probably some tim. next month, when some deficit.' results have been attained. MODERNIZE NOW WITH SMART NEW FIXTURES SERVICE Nothing adds so much to the comfort and convenience of your new home as adequate electrical service! Let our experts install modern electrical fixtures in your home today. Add beauty — and better lighting. Call us today! CHARLIE ELECTRIC COMPANY 112 S. 5th Street Phone 2993 Tomorrow (Saturday) is the Last Day to take advantage of Mead's Greatly Reduced Prices on Nationally Advertised Menswear! IF YOU LIKE A REAL BARGAIN, READ THE WANT The BIGGEST selling job In town.... Here in the classified section of your newspaper .. . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS I Ads placed befort 9 a.m. will appear tarn* day. All classified advertising payable In advance. BLYTHEVIULE COURIER NEWS

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